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Whoever you are, wherever you are there’s a way for you to help every child take action for the Global Goals. We celebrate the creativity of our community, sharing one mission, but inspiring action in different ways all over the world. Here are just a few examples to fire your imagination….
Students at Sô Ava secondary school have pledged to encourage community members, most of whom are fishermen, to follow sustainable fishing practices. Their outdoor World’s Largest Lesson was supported by FORAM Initiatives, working with the approval of the Education Ministry to create after school clubs with activities and games for the Goals.
Prospect Primary School South Australia have been developing ideas for creating more child- friendly and sustainable cities. Their exciting World’s Largest Lesson involved working with South Australia’s State Minister for Child Protection, UNICEF and Teaspoons of Change to brainstorm ideas and making commitments for action.
Children in over 1000 schools in Nigeria have been developing their own class charters to make their schools safer for learning. With the help of the Universal Basic Commission for Education, UNICEF and FHI360 used localised World’s Largest Lesson content to train teachers and engage thousands of children.
12000 students in Bahrain have created their own pledges for the Goals in a World’s Largest Lesson, delivered by AIESEC and the Ministry of Youth and Sport at the Global Youth Festival for Sustainable Development Goals.
Teachers from the Agrupamento de Escolas Dr. Alberto Iria -Olhão in Portugal used their local area of outstanding natural beauty as inspiration for their World’s Largest Lesson. They took students to the beach to learn about plastic pollution and the Goals.  They picked up litter and are now working to ensure the Goals are the focus across their wider local community.
Marine Ecologist, Rodrigo Varas Psijas from Antofagasta proved that simply anyone can teach a World’s Largest Lesson. He visited students at the Republic of the United States School. Tocopilla and asked them ‘What world do you want to see in 2030’ they drew solutions using this lesson plan and discussed environmental solutions for their community.
With global engagement like this children and young people can make global impact too. They just need someone to support them.

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